Rejection of the Antitrust Division’s Position on the Running of the Statute of Limitations until the Last Payment

Roxann E. Henry, Antitrust in the Americas Conference - Proceedings, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, June 11-12, 2015

See Roxann Henry's resume

Vote for this articleHelp

* Average
** Interesting
*** Good
**** Excellent
***** Must receive an Award!

Please note that the star(s) appearing on the article page before you have voted reflect the status of all votes registered to date.

Readers’ vote will close on February 15, 2016. Readers’ vote will allow you to nominate 1 article for each of the Awards, i.e., 10 Academic articles, 10 Business articles, and the best Soft Laws. The readers’ short-list of Academic and Business Articles will be communicated to the Board together with the 20 articles nominated by the Steering Committees. The Board will decide on the award-winning articles. Results will be announced at the Awards ceremony to take place in Washington DC on the eve of the ABA Antitrust Spring Meeting on April 5, 2016.

The Antitrust Division of the Department of Justice claims the statute of limitations for a criminal antitrust violation1 does not begin to run until the last payment is collected by a conspirator on a sale that was the subject of collusion. Recent decisions show this sweeps too broadly. Whether collaborative conduct extends into the limitations period requires greater attention.

Download our brochure